Drought Counties Increase From 84 To 112 in Month Because of a lack of late summer fains, the number of officially designated drought counties in the central great plains has increased from 84 as of August 3—the low in ark for the last 12 months—to 112 IBS of September 1, the U. S. Department of Agrictulrure has announced. The number was 139 on July 17. The counties number 45 in western Kansas, 20 in the Texas I Panhandle, 10 In southwest Texas along the Rio Grande, 14 in southeast Colorado, 11 in eastern New Mexico, 8 in the Oklahoma Panhandle and 4 In southern Nebraska. A decrease of drought counties in west central Texas in late summer has been more than offset by the increase in western Kansas, eastern Colorado and the 4 Nebraska counties. PAMM OAtLY HBW3, tasft JBttB Mrs. Swanson Is First Champion of Women Golfers The drought area designation provides basic information on conditions and means that railroad freight rates In these counties are reduced one-third for hay shipped in and one-half for fodder nnd straw shipped in. Cattle shipped out of these counties to areas where feed is more plentiful aie carried for 85 percent of the regular rate. They may bu returned for 15 per cent of the'reg- ular freight rate, a round trip reduction of 50 percent. Notice of the September 1 designation of drought counties has been sent to State officials and to the railroads. Those counties have n drought status until further notice. Texas drought counties are: Armstrong, Brewster, Carson, Castro, Culberson, Dallam, Deaf Smith, El Paso. Gray, Hansford, Hartley. HemphilJ, Hudspeth, Hutchinson, Jeff Davis, Lipscomb, Moore, Ochlltree, Oldham, Farmer, Pecos, Potter, Presidio, Randall, Reeves, Roberts, Sherman, Swisher, Terrell Val Verde. Mrs. Arthur Swanson won the championship flight of the women's golf tournament at the Country club yesterday, defeating Mrs. Del Lcve 2 up in 18 holes. Her score of 45-45—90 bettered Mrs. Love's 4845—93. The trophy given by Bill Jarratt went to Mrs. Swanson, but will become the permanent property of the woman who wins it two years in sticcessicn. Mrs. Love as runner-j up received re set of silver forks given by C. E. McOrew. Consolation prize in tills flight has not yet been awarded. In the first flight, Mrs. Clyde Fsthcree went to the finals by defeating Mrs. E. W. Voss 4 and 3. Slw will meet the winner of a match to be played today by Mrs. Charles Thut and Mrs. Eaton. The flight winner will be given a trophy by Sam Fenberg. Consolation prize, a set of iced tea spoons, went to Mrs. Murphy, who defeated Mrs. H. J. Coombes 2 and 1. Rains since the tournament began have slowed up play, delayed matches, and raised scores. M05f»A¥ ftVffiflHO, StWigfifc g, it»SS 4 Cotton Senators Talk With President (Continued Irom page 1) tiouble," he said. "Other regular employes also were behind the strikers and sympathizers. , "I didn't see any officers at first but they had said they would be present at the opening. "The third that started the shooting, as I saw it, was when R. Melton broke the picket line in his ixuto- mobilg to take his children to w?rk. "Right away the shooting started. Windows of Melton's car were shattered and somebody jumped on the limning board and slugged him. Governor's Roply Instant "In no time bullets were whistling everywhere.'The workers on the hill in front cf the mill and all the others, it seemed, started shooting. "The fighting lasted only about .five minutes." It was at the number 4 plant that McDougal was shot as he attempted to take his son to work through picket lines. Sheriff W. A. Clamp called on Governor Johnston for National guardsmen immediately after the shooting and the governor instantly transmitted orders to General Dozier to muster out "as many National Guard tronps as is necsssary .to handle the situation." National guardsmen were withdrawn from the scene only last Friday after a 35-day patrol of the mil! premises where some workers struck two months ago alleging discrimination against union members. Sheriff Clomp said that it was about 30 minutes before he had planned to bring deputies on duty this morning, that the shooting began—a half hour ahead of the regular mill opening at 6:30. CALENDAR TUESDAY Mrs. W. R. Ewing will entertair Aimir.ii bridge club at her home 2-30. Council of Women's clubs will en- tcrtain for all members nt city club rooms, honoring incoming presidents, 8:15. Rainbow Girls will have theii 'ei'.ular meeting at Masonic hall 7:30. WEDNESDAY Mrs. o. R. Slocum will bo hostess to Hi-Lo club at the home of Mrs. Tom Morris. First Christian Council will meet: Group one with Mrs. A. C. Jones, ?40 N. Starkweather; group two at the church with Mmes. Farley and Reese as hostesses; group three with Mrs. Tracy Gary, 624 N. Rus- seil; group four with Mrs. Ed Zmo- tony, at Skelly Kingsmill plant. Presbyterian Women's Auxiliary will meet at the church, 2:30. Altar Society of Holy Souls church will meet at the home of Mrs. Lynn Boyd, with Mrs. Mary Ikard as co- hostess. Central Baptist Missionary union will have a business and study session at the church. THURSAY Executive beard of the Pampa Parent-Teacher council will meet a*, the red school building, 3 p. m. FRIDAY Ordnr of Eastern Star will have a regular meeting at the Masonic hall, 8 p. m. Labor Senator HORIZONTAL 1, 0 Prominent member of the U. S. Senate. 11 Dpnated. 12 Malicious burning. 14 To press. 16 Opposite of odd. 17 To climb. 18 To quote. 19 Breaks. 21 Still. 22 To renovate. 23 Clay house. 27 God of Hades. 50 Money 31 Water wheel. changing. Answer to Previous Puzzle 32 Greaser. 33 Leavening substance. 34 Meat. 35 Restaurant having a floor show. 41 Feudal servants. 47 Verbal. 48 Pertaining to the ear. Gl Ventilates. 62 Mineral. 63 Runner. 64 He is author of the Relations Bill. 65 Born. 56 This bill is called the workers' Cliarta. VERTICAL 1 To storm. 2 Kiln. 3 To stoop. 4 Battering machine 5 System of weights. 6 Habit. 7 Social insect. 8 Fastidious. 9 Ireland. 10 Routine «iid> 11 He was boru in . 13 To woo. 15 He was educated in 20 Knitted coat. 22 Deposits. 24 Fallow deer, 25.English coin. 26 Twice. 28 Kindled, 29 Rubber tree. 30 Beverage. 35 Fuel. 36 Melody 37 Branch of a feather. 38 Too. 39 To sup. 40 To revolve. 41 Weathercock 42 Wing. 43 Scandinavian legend. 44 Astir. 45 Legal claim 4fi Bird. 4.1 ESR* or Hslics. ) Here arc the southcni senators who conferred with President Roosevelt to end the agrarian revolt and settle the amount of cotton loans, Left to right, as they (fathered at the White House, are Senators Hugo L. Black of Alabama. Ellison D. Smith of South Carolina, Tom, Connally of Texas, Jor*pli T. Robinson* of Arkansas, James P. Byrnes of South Carolina, and Pat Harrison of Mississippi. (Continued From Page 1) heard their leaders applaud enactment of the Wagner labor disputes law, the Guffey bituminous coal stabilization act, railroad pension measures and the social security ETHIOPIA (Continuea rrom page I) Interview, turned to discussiorTof threatened war with Italy. He said his warriors had sufficient arms and his country sufficient resources to carry on for some time. He attacked the arms embargo as un. fair. "We have not thought of ceasing our efforts for peace, nor of resorting to force to repeal a further invasion. In the event that war is thrust upon us, we expect that these arms embargoes will be removed." Should the League of Nations fail to halt war, the emperor said, the lives and property of Americans and other foreigners within the empire would be protected to the limit of the Ethiopians' powers The details of these protective measures, he said, would be announced "when and if hostilities begin." Pressed as to whether he would cede territory to Itily to avoid war, the Lion of Judah said: "I do not wish to institute the practice of giving bribes in order to induce potential aggressors to refrain from war and respect their /^territorial obligations." Writes Thanks for Floral Offerings Mrs. Ida B. Kribbs of Franklin P», has written her appreciation of the floral offerings made by Pam- pans for the funeral of her husband recently. Martin W. Kribbs died here Aug. 18. He had lived here for several years, doing oil field work. His body was sent to Pennsylvania for burial after a funeral attended py many friends jmd relatives. TO SUPPORT ETHIOPIA PARIS, Sept. 2 (£>)—Senator Pope of Idaho declared today the United Steles government will be obligated to, support the new concessions to (American Interests in Ethiopia. The Senator made the declaration as he .wa.8 leaving for Geneva. He based contention on "thg precedence up at the time of the Boxer re- l?ej$o|i anjiiby the action In Nlcar- r whpye Anierican soldiers and i were sent to p?ote$ Apei program. President Roosevelt and congress were praised by some speakers. In an address at Fairmont, W. Va, yesterday, John L. Lewis, president of the United Mine Workers and vice-president of the American Federation of Labor, said the Roosevelt administration's i-ecorc was so good "that organized laboi in the contest to come has no choice but to support the president." This declaration from the head of a union that claims upwards o; 500,000 members gave rise to spec- nation among the political minded here as to whether the federation's October convention in Atlantic City, N. J., would endorse Mr. Roosevelt for re-election. Labor's demand for a shorter work week was again put forwarc today with the federation's estimate that 1,000,000 workers still are unemployed. "Labor demands a five day week, a six hour day and a wage that will enable a man and his family to live in reasonable comfort,' said Frank Morrison, A. F. of L., secretary, in his Labor day message. Among labor's problems were listed probable court tests of all the labor legislation enacted by the just-adjourned congress. Leaders also pondered what success they sen, died at 25, 1857, in county, Texas. Dusting The Covers Of Texas History For THE TEXAS CENTENNIAL CELEBRATION OF 1936 would have at the next with proposed legislation to re- session establish NRA codes and to write the 30-hour week into law without a constitutional amendment. One coal mine operator carried the Guffey act to court for a test of its constitutionality within 24 hours after the president had labor relations board, signed it. The new administrator of the Wagner , is giving careful study to the problem of what industries it can deal with and stay within constitutional limitations on the federal government's powers. "The board's powers are expressly limited to the prevention of unfair labor practices 'affecting commerce," and 'commerce' is expressly defined as interstate or foreign commerce," said J. Warren Madden, chairman of the board in a radio speech last night. Madden indicated that the board would make final decisions on Its jurisdiction, case by case. Labor leaders were scattered over the country to make their speeches. William Green, federation president, was at Canton, O., and Morrison at Madison, Wis. Secretary Perkins planned to discuss the- social security program In a radio speech to be broadcast from Boston on a coast-to-coast (NOTE: This is one uf n scries of artick'ii taken from thu IIUO special col- Nictions of family archives in tho University of Texas library. The roller- lions cover nil periods of Texas hfatury, from the curliest clays of the Spnninh missionaries in the province, of Tejns, through the colonial em, to the present. This series of articles, some chosen for their intrinsic siKnificancc in the development of the empire of Texas, others for their purely human interest In por- ;rayinir personalities, economic conditions and social intercourse.) AUSTIN, Aug. 31.—The flavor of a saga of "Old Texas," tincture^ with the graciousness of the "Old South," is present in a description of the Capote Ranch of the Erskine family on the Guadalupe river, as it is given in B. H. Erskine's unpublished biography of his father Andrew Erskine. A similar feeling permeates his story of the early marriage of his mother and father, likewise given in his biographical notes, now deposited in manuscript form in the archives of the University of Texas library. "Andrew Nelson Erskine and Ann Theresa Johnson were married at county, Texas, the son wrote. Seguln, Guadalupe December 27, 1847," "His wife was in her 19th and he in his 22nd year of age she was the daughter of Joseph F. Johnson, an early day pioneer and settler in Seguin. He came from near Lexington, Ky., to Texas in 1835. with his wife, daughter, Ann, and two sons, Steven and Ignacious, and some negroes, settled on the Brazos river near Richmond, Fort Bend county, Texas. They were on this farm, when, the family hearing of Santa Anna's near approach with lis army of near 2,000 men, the father and his brother, Alexander, were off with Houston's army (about 700 men) near the San Jacinto. The wife Louisa Johnson and chil- iren were at dinner when they got the word that Mexicans were com- ng, becoming scared, they hurriedly left the table, took the negroes and 'led to the Brazos river bottom to hide from the Mexicans who they expected would come to their place. They fled in such haste they made no preparation, leaving everything ust ' as it was at the moment of getting notice. An old friendly Indian and his squaw, whom the fam- ly had befriended and aided, went to the house, turned the calves out of the pen, tools clothes in from the ine, and taking such things they thought the family ' would need, closed the house, and went to find the fugitives in the bottom. They had met his Waterloo, on the battlefield of San Jacinto, April, 1836, some years later Joseph F. Johnson and family moved out West to Gonzales, Gonzales county—then to Seguin, they protection to returned Gonzales for better and lived there some time before returning to Seguin, where they permanently resided. "Joseph F. Johnson Improved two places in Seguin and used them for hotel and stage stand purposes. In 1853 he built by far the finest house in the town, near the location where he last kept an hotel, a very large and handsomely built and finished in and out two story house, double rooms, four above same on ground, with two wide halls, through the house, built of gravel concrete, thick walls, very substantial, all finishing. Windows, doors, etc., were of native black walnut— oak flooring for lower hall— all others Texas pine. The stairway, very wide, of easiest tread we ever saw, and of ash lumber, walnut railing. To show how substantially it was built, the house today, after 73 years, is in good preservation, occupied by present owners, yet one of the largest and most handsome houses in Seguin, a town that has grown almost into a seph F. Johnson, dealt very largely in Texas lands and would have surveying to be done. He continued to buy and sell much land for 10 years after his daughter married Andrew Our grandfather, Joseph F. John- 'ils home, December Seguin. Guadalupe Returning to the bride and groom, Erskine writes that his father accepted the offer and Invitation of his father, Michael Erskine. owner of Capote Ranch, made by letter December 26, 1847, to "come and ive with me. You can fit up and occupy part of the new house." The biographer .here becomes 'emlniscent: "Michael Erskine's Capote home as we knew it, many years later, as we intimately knew It, was the dear old home in and around which we pent some of the happiest years of ur life. It was built on the south ide of the lovely Guadalupe river; n a high bluff, second bank of the iver some 60 feet high above the hannel, back from the brink of the hill a scant 100 yards. The land slipped to' east and west, to the south, nice level ground. Near the front of the house some grand old live oaks as straight and nice looking as we ever saw such trees. Some little distance to the east, towards the very large farm, was built four •comfortable log cabins for the ne- groes. A little south of them, blacksmith work shop, large barn (which would house at least 4,000 bushels other necessaries had M be hauled ISO miles frem the 'Port Lav'aca.' "Located on the famous Capote ranch of 26,000 acres. The most desirable, and loveliest ranch valley and timbered, land the writer ever saw, although so well known we .have not the gifted pen or space to attempt description. We have evidence that, the father turned over the large farm oi 600 acres and large force of a dozen negroes to his eldest son, John, to manage, and farm upon, for the year 1848, knd that brother Andrew, went in with and helped John to manage the same, and during the year with John's assistance—and four negro men, experts in the handling of the axe—broad axe for hewing, foot, adz, hand, and cross-cut saws —all very necessaty for building log houses, it -would not take Such a force Ion gto build Andrew a house. He selected a nice location half mile south, a little West of his father's house, on an elevated plateau, groves'of live oaks near, none Ipi- medlately around the house. "~He selected the open space, so as to have a nice piece for garden, and orchard, of two acres. The house he built of hewn logs—one and a half-story—large room ground floor, the same half story above—covered wtlh 'clapboards' from the fine 'burr oaks' on the ranch—a good and lasting roof. Near he built a very neat rock store room for his meats and other necessities for family use. A well dug on north end U. S. Drops Plan Tropical Storm To Erect a flew Moving Toward Russian Embassy of it, the end of the roof projecting over the well, making nice covering for it, German fashion. From this well the life giving water was obtained. Water for the 'old home' was furnished by the Guadalupe river. "Andrew and his wife occupied their new home, not many months after moving to Capote. They lived there latter p'art 1848, during 1849 and until some time in the fall of 1850. During which time Andrew was engaged some In farming, but we are sure he also did much surveying, for an energetical popular surveyor as he Was, and in a time when much-land was being located and surveyed., he was sure to be quite busy ab his profession. In his absence Mallnda could well be spared by the family to stay with her sister-in-law. They become great favorites, each with the other, and Malinda dearly loved Andrew. So life went on the Capote." Strained official" 'relations between the United States and Soviet Russia was given today as one reason for blocking plans to erect a new American embassy In Moscow in the immediate future. ' The foreign service building commission, headed by Chairman Me- Rfeynolds (D., Tenn.) of the house foreign, affairs committee, It was learned, Is already considering . allocation of $1,100,000 previously earmarked for construction of the hew embassy for building purposes in other foreign countries. Administration officials declined further comment on the future of Soviet-American relations, brought Into question by Secretary Hull's statement of policy Saturday night in which he asserted that continued friendly intercourse depended "on the attitude and action of the Soviet government" In suppressing subversive activities of the third In- ternationale, a world-wide communist organization. After reviewing relations between the two nations since recognition of the Soviet Union, Hull said flatly that the United States held the Soviet) Union accountable, under the pledge of non-interference given President Roosevelt by Foreign Commissar Lltvlnoff, for unfriendly acts and propaganda originating in Russia which had a bearing on this country. EDEN KeyW«st,Cuba ~A tropical storhV moved 'slowly Westward from the Bahamas early today apparently bound for the 80- mile stretch of water between Ha" vana, Cuba, and Key West, Ma., but the weather bureau said It was seemingly ot limited area. .Reports at 10 a. m. located the disturbance about 200 miles east of the Cuban capital. Meteorologist Orady Norton said its course was' difficult to plot because of a scarcity of information from the vlcin* Hy. The disturbance, he said, ap* parently was following a westward course with shifting gales and "may have winds of hurricane force over a small portion of the center." Barring a change in direction, the weather bureau said, the storm was expected to pass between Key West and Cuba during the afternoon The Florida Keys were warned to look put for the gale winds and high tides. Because of the size and westward movement of the disturbance, observers added. It was not expected to have much effect on the coast from Miami north. (Continued rrom page 1.1 to straighten out the responsibilities of this affair, particularly in view of the denial of the British government that it gave any cognizance or any support to the negotiations. Italy Troops To Sail. also busied itself with its PLANE CRASH (Continued rrom page il of corn, and corrals (pens). "The home, a one-and a half were In hiding three days "Heaving that fifcnta Apaa, . "From some evidence, assume the young couple remained at the wife's old home, which she naturally disliked to leave. Father, mother, a c'early loved brother Ignacious (Steven had been drowned some years before In the Guadalupe river). Also there were two younger children, Joseph, and Mary o. A. Louisa, but always called by the family and known to her friends as 'Sissie.' After marriage, Andrew continued his work as a surveyor, his father at that time was buying certificates, which, no cioubt, were located and land surveyed by Andrew. Also, his father-in-law, Jo- story double log house—two large rooms and hall between, ground floor—two rooms and hall, upper half story—a comfortable porch, the length of all on the east, rock chimneys, large fire places, each end, north and south—not grand but very comfortable and in those early days considered a good house, for a ranch. A very large dining room, say six feet from north end of house, and porch, would seat fifty people. An equally large kitchen adjoining an ell to north of dining room at the north end of which was a very large rock fire place and chimney — which fireplace took a pack log one foot in diameter six feet long and other wood to make good fire, before which a beef could be roasted. A negro woman cook, who could not be surpassed in ,he delicious roast, and oven baked meats and bread. She prepared especially the famous 'corndodger.' Such was Michael Erskine's means of extending to all comers the pro- atch string always hung on the outside. "Such as described was the an- :estral home, to which Andrew Er- klne brought his young wife torch, 1848, and found a 'happy amily of five—father, sister, Ellen oldest daughter at home, house deeper since her mother's death in eptember, 1846; her husband, John D, Anderson, who was assisting John n farming on their large planta .ion; also sister, Malinda, in he 19th yeav, just returned home after five years of absence, in Virginia at school; Agnes Ann, youngest of a family of 10 children. Making a family of seven which the house could well accommodate—I failet to mention a little north of the kitchen, between It and the river was built a: very comfortable double cabin of lumber, for Old "Aunt Dinah (head cook), and her large family of eight. She was a very favorite negro Qf the Capote Erskines—as well as those of Huts- ville, Ala., from where she came to Micha'el Erskine about 1834, As far back as the writer can remember she was practically free. Near, a little east of the kitchen was a large 'smoke house,' very necessary on so large a farm-and ranch, with su many people to feed, whites and blacks Cumbering at leastao, which filled with bacon hog products,., for a splendid With tine were carried in the plane. A dozen postal inspectors were hastily summoned to guard the remains of this cargo. Traffic jammed on the highways surrounding the scene and scores *f officers were called. Firemen, from Burbank, Hollywood, and Los Angeles answered the alarm. At the airport, the Western Air Express operations department reported the plane made a perfect takeoff in the face of overcast skies and some fog. As the big metal ship passed over the administration building in a circuit of the field, however, Its motors were heard to misfire. A mile from the' airport, the plane seemed to waver and the pilot apparently tried to head it back fighting adverse winds and failing power. Sherwood was one of the veterans of Western Air Express. He leaves his widow and one son. Burlew, a graduate of Stanford university several years ago, had been with the airline about two months. He leaves his father and mother, Dr. and Mrs.,Jesse M. Burlew, and his widow. Lucille, all of Santa Ana, Calif. campaign in East 'Africa;, feeling sure that II Duce had once more given pause to "meddlers" in his terse speeches of Saturday. The military port of Naples hummed with activity in preparation for the embarkation of 4,000 black shirt troops, matching there from the training camps near the mountain city of Benevento where they had been training. They sail during the week on unspecified ships. A dozen small cargo boats are loading supplies for departure this week. These sailings follow those of the liner, Conte Biancamano, which has gone with 3,490 troops and the Umbria which took 2,625 men and officers to the military Tourist Slaying Suspect Cleared , DALLAS, Sept. 2 (^—The mystery of the disappearance of four- Illinois tourists in New Mexico last May remained unsolved today after Dallas detectives abandoned efforts to link a; safe robbery suspect With the case. The youth was cleared of any implication last night after a; man who had cashed one of several travelers checks belonging to the vacationists failed to identify him as the person who received the money. The supect was held, however, for investigation concerning a $1,000 Ice cream plant robbery last Tuesday. The youth's posible connection with the missing checks was Investigated because of similarity of descriptions between him and the man who cashed a number of the checks across Texas and New Mexico. Police believe the missing tourists, Mr. and Mrs. George Lorlus of East St. Louis and Mr. and Mrs. Albert Heberer of Duquoin, were victims of a mass murder. zone. PRESSMAN DIES wan kept well hams, and all Capote was naturally place to .raise hogs. 'masts' of many sorts, farm, ranch and plenty of fish and game, they had an abundance of substantial food—flour, coffee, sugar and all LABOR PAY 0ANCE Johnny Floyd Presents HARRY HIOCOX And Direct Fron LUBBOOK, Sept. 2 (fl 1 ) —Black crepe hung from the press of the Lubbock Avalanche-Journal th is afternoon as funeral services were held for Fred (Hiney) Hines, 55, veteran pressman of the southwest. Mr. Hines died at 10 p. m. Sunday night of pneumonia after an Illness of three weeks. He had been suffering from a mild case of encephalitis, commonly • known as sleeping sickness. Read the olasineo* today. FLIERS INJURED ITHACA, N. Y., Sept. 2. (#•)—Two young fliers were seriously injured today when a small plane (mono- coupe) in which they were flying crashed at Cayuga Heights, Ithaca. They were Alan Austen, 23, and Scott Parsons, 25, both of Ithaca; LAVAL HITS SANCTIONS PARIS. Sept. 2. (XP)—Foreign office officials said Premier Laval gave sanctions a cool reception today when he met with Anthony Eden, British minister of League of Nations affairs, to write the report on the failure of the tri-power conference to prevent war. Use Daily News classified ads. 24 HOUR MECHANICAL SERVICE "BEAR" FRAME & AXLE WORK COMPLETE BRAKE SERVICE HIGH PRESSURE WASHING SPECIALIZED LUBRICATION _ QCHNEIDERHOTEL GARAGE ^^ rtPRU A* "AWT ^^ J m^inm OPEN ALL NIGHT Phone 453; Just West of the Schneider Hotel— —Phone 458 What Did The Owl Say To The Prairie Dog? 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